A Conversation with Psychotherapist and Spiritual Teacher Chuck Hillig
We all sometimes wish that life could be different than it is. We’d love to wave a magic wand and fix the annoying job, the inconsiderate friend, or the distant partner. But we can’t. The good new is, we don’t need to! In this episode, Chuck Hillig, author of the audiobook Seeds for the Soul: Living as the Source of Who You Are, inspires us to explore our vast potential, start taking ownership of our lives and live as the source of who we are.
Today we have a conversation with Psychotherapist and spiritual teacher Chuck Hillig. Chuck’s audiobook Seeds for the Soul is a genre-bending mixture of poetry and prose that explores spirituality, life, our deepest yearnings and our true source. This audiobook is an effervescent, joyful collection of inspiring philosophical thoughts. You can come back again and again to Seeds for the Soul, and find something new and nourishing each time.
What’s in this episode?
In this wide ranging conversation, Chuck speaks to those who are looking to take control of our lives and escape the feelings of helplessness that often plague periods of stress and pain. He believes that you can live your best life by looking at your feelings and experiences differently. He shares a number of profound insights, including this one: The key to how to live your best life isn’t outside you—it’s within you!
Chuck Hillig presents an empowering worldview to his audiences by combining the mysticism of eastern philosophy with the practicality of western psychology. Although his books and presentations address the great questions of life, his overall approach is very down-to-earth, lighthearted, and easily accessible. A life member of Mensa, Chuck is a regular speaker at both their regional gatherings and at Mensa annual gatherings. He has been licensed as a Marriage and Family Therapist since 1978. His print books are published by Sentient Publications.
Visit Chuck’s website here.
We need to ask ourselves better questions. The question many people ask is “Why do these things happen to me?”—and they feel very victimized. Flip that over to “How can I use these things? How can I awaken to my own divinity? What is the universe trying to teach me?” When you ask yourself better questions, you’re going to end up with better answers.Chuck Hillig